Meanwhile he hid a note in a piece of melon and gave it to a young Jew.
Trim trousers in nubby shades of lilac were paired with jackets in iridescent hues of melon.
But how could they bronze that stubby little body, the melon head, the double chin?
Rachel “Bunny” melon wanted John to be the next president so he could “rescue America.”
"Take some melon, Mr. Mudge," said we, as with a sudden bolt we recovered our speech and took another slice ourself.
His rosy face, with its snub nose, set in this fleece, was like a melon among its leaves.
Her hair was piled high on the top of her head and was bound so that it looked like a melon.
To see that melon-'eaded himp in a cricket-cap hordering the master about.
To serve cut the melon in halves across and cut off pieces from the ends so that they will stand.
melon or berries, broiled ham, shirred eggs, creamed potatoes.
late 14c., from Old French melon (13c.), from Medieval Latin melonem (nominative melo), from Latin melopeponem, a kind of pumpkin, from Greek melopepon "gourd-apple" (name for several kinds of gourds bearing sweet fruit), from melon "apple" (see malic) + pepon, a kind of gourd, probably noun use of pepon "ripe" (see pumpkin).
In Greek, melon was used in a generic way for all foreign fruits (cf. similar use of apple). The Greek plural of "melon" was used from ancient times for "a girl's breasts."
The sum of profits, loot, etc, to be divided: The stockholders have a meager melon to share this year (1906+)